Researchers utilized Australia-located Murchison Widefield Array telescope to assist humans to see the miracles of our home galaxy from the viewpoint of telescope. A spectacular new picture from the MWA examines the core of the galaxy at a region called the Galactic Center. In a release, the International Centre for Radio Astronomy Research, said, “Large golden filaments signify massive magnetic fields, residuals from supernova are seen as small spherical bubbles, and areas of immense star formation highlight in blue. At our galaxy’s center, the supermassive black hole is concealed in the bright white area in the center.”
The information isn’t just attractive to glance at but it is also assisting the astronomers to find earlier unnoticed supernovae. The group, directed by astrophysicist Natasha Hurley-Walker of the Curtin University, found 27 of these blasted star leftovers in the observations of telescope. One of the supernovae would have blasted about 9,000 years ago and might have been perceptible to Earth, implying it could likely be a fragment of Aboriginal oral history. Duane Hamacher, a cultural astronomy expert from the University of Melbourne, said, “Now that we recognize where and when this supernova took place in the sky, we can team up with Indigenous heads to observe if any of their traditions depict this cosmic event.”
Likewise, recently an eye-catching image was shared by NASA of a major blast between 2 galaxies. As per the organization, the image of the cosmic event was snapped by the Hubble Space Telescope. The agency mentioned that the 2 cosmic bodies were speckled in the Andromeda constellation around 300 million light-years away from the neighborhood of the Earth. In the image, the bigger galaxy is called UGC 1810 whereas the smaller galaxy beneath it has been named as Arp 273. As per NASA, at present, the 2 galaxies are in the course of bumping into one another that will probably result in a merger after it is complete.